Last Word : BBC Radio 4 FM : August 12, 2016 04:00PM-04:30PM BST
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Obituary series, analysing and celebrating the lives of people who have recently died.
🔗 Have a summer of turmoil chat with someone you love
🔗 or care about then do get in touch.
🔗 All of our conversations are stored in a Sound Archive at the British Library to
🔗 future generations to hare be part of that valuable bank of experience.
🔗 Send us an email Listening Project at B.B.C. Dr ek.
🔗 And VS back five to five with two sisters discussing people supposed to marriage
🔗 these days.
🔗 That's a full fifty five.
🔗 B.B.C. News at four o'clock Team G.B.
🔗 Has won two more gold at the Rio Olympics in the last are the men join team of Alex
🔗 Gregory Mohammed speedy George Nash
🔗 and Constantine looters beat his trail year to win the coxless four race.
🔗 And they are the rowers Helen Glover
🔗 and Heather Stanning came first in the women's coxless pair.
🔗 The B.B.C.'s John Murray was watching that race.
🔗 It's called for Great Britain No no let go are in Rio for global and dining
🔗 and they have successfully defended their Olympic title.
🔗 Well what about
🔗 that gold medal together in London gold medal now together here in Rio
🔗 and Helen Glover
🔗 and Heather Stanning can now be considered British allin pick grapes
🔗 the Labor Party's national executive has won a court ruling allowing it to prevent
🔗 around one hundred thirty thousand new members from voting in the leadership
🔗 and here this week the High Court had said members who had joined in the last six
🔗 months should be allowed to take part in the vote but
🔗 that decision has been overturned in the court of appeal the ruling was announced
🔗 by Lord Justice Beetson we allow the only correct interpretation of the party
🔗 The National Executive Committee has the power to set the criteria for members to
🔗 be eligible to vote in the leadership election in the way that it did.
🔗 Virgin Trains has said it will run a full service on its east coast.
🔗 Line despite three twenty four hour strikes by stuff this month including one on
🔗 Bank Holiday Monday.
🔗 The on Mt union is involved in a dispute over jobs and working conditions.
🔗 Police in Thailand are questioning two men about who sees a bomb attacks in the
🔗 south of the country which left four people dead a number of foreign tourists from
🔗 Germany Italy Austria and the Netherlands were injured.
🔗 Keepers it Chester Zoo have become the first in the world to successfully breed an
🔗 unusual species of spider around two hundred of the rare months around tarantulas
🔗 have hatched B.B.C. News.
🔗 Now it's time for a last word with Matthew Bannister on last word this week.
🔗 Britain's richest heiress to craft the sixth Duke of Westminster.
🔗 People are inherently jealous and envious.
🔗 One is subjected I think when they are on almost an everyday basis
🔗 and I understand the human nature
🔗 that actually drives us all said the father of femto chemistry Dr Ahmed is a well
🔗 the autism campaigner Suzanne Wright and the plastic surgeon to the rich
🔗 and famous. Dr Evo photog.
🔗 But first Edward Daley was the Catholic Bishop of Derry during some of Northern
🔗 Ireland's most troubled times
🔗 and before his elevation he featured in an iconic image of the Bloody Sunday
🔗 shootings on January the thirtieth one thousand nine hundred ninety two members of
🔗 the Parachute Regiment opened fire on demonstrators in London Derry killing
🔗 fourteen people. At the time. Edward Daly was a curate in the city.
🔗 The journalist Malik here Daugherty interviewed the bishop many times
🔗 and he told me more about his involvement in Bloody Sunday at a deli
🔗 and self had basically gone out to check on parishioners to see
🔗 that they were OK that they were not alarmed by the the starvin says.
🔗 And while he was close to the front of the period he saw the paratroopers arrive
🔗 they just came in firing the people that there was no provocation whatsoever.
🔗 It was completely outrageous disgraceful I don't know
🔗 that recall the colors as an army.
🔗 Most people have their backs on the open fire at the time
🔗 and he saw the crowd running
🔗 and he ran alongside a young man called Jackie Duddy that little boy was shot
🔗 when he was running away. He was just a little bit behind me when he fell.
🔗 I heard a shot. I looked around I found I don't.
🔗 Yes we did have a weapon here nothing is just is the young boy
🔗 that has been able to be running.
🔗 I was running for Daley now talking with him he used his handkerchief to mop the
🔗 blood from the boy and he tried to give him the last rites
🔗 and he saw other people being shot around them at that time and
🔗 that image has become iconic if you like it is an image
🔗 that is on a wall mural in Derry still
🔗 and they can see always in the handkerchief the blood stains waving like like a
🔗 white flag in front of them
🔗 and you do get this very strong image of a man who is just trying to help somebody
🔗 and who has showing an enormous personal courage you had seen dead people before he
🔗 had seen violence on the streets of Derry
🔗 but what he saw on Bloody Sunday was British soldiers who were there to keep order
🔗 and protect people opening fire with high powered rifles on teenage boys
🔗 and civilians who were fleeing from them and that was vindicated in the end.
🔗 David Cameron is remembered twenty town apologized after the Savile inquiry upheld
🔗 Bishop Daley's vision of what happened that day. There is no dive.
🔗 There is nothing equivocal there are no ambiguity is what happened on Bloody Sunday
🔗 was both unjustified. And unjustifiable.
🔗 It made him absolutely committed to defending the innocence of those people.
🔗 It made him absolutely committed to pursuing justice for them
🔗 and for others it made him absolutely committed to condemning violence from
🔗 whatever quarter.
🔗 So he was very sternly adamantly opposed to the actions of the Provisional IRA And
🔗 do you think that he became bishop in part.
🔗 Because of the prominent role he'd taken on
🔗 that day I suspect so I mean here was a man who was seen as having been with his
🔗 own people at their time of Korea the struck the ill.
🔗 Here you are seeing a man who was risking his life to perform the sacrament
🔗 and I think that a and I call him out he and I you know
🔗 that because people did I don't think he was quite comfortable as an administrator
🔗 he had become a bishop of the church at a time when bishops expected more
🔗 or less to be treated like royalty.
🔗 You know and he was not like
🔗 that he was just a genial civil quite lovely man these senior roles became
🔗 incredibly political in the troubled and Vironment of Northern Ireland.
🔗 How did he navigate between the Republicans on one side
🔗 and the security forces on the other he navigated
🔗 and I don't think this was not a gauge
🔗 and I think he was absolutely contemptuous of those who used guns to assert their
🔗 I refused to make instant comment after critical across to say fuck you coming any
🔗 jerk reaction to things you say murder is evil
🔗 and wrong sinful completely against Christianity.
🔗 I mean four times a week people so let me go to the news.
🔗 He really was adamantly against the IRA You know he gave them a hard time he was a
🔗 preacher a bank Republican symbols from church odds didn't he.
🔗 that was the funerals of masked men fighting volleys of shots over the coffin
🔗 and so on. He banned all
🔗 that me he was scaring with the IRA He at one time called him satanic
🔗 and he later was Drew that because he the man was primarily polite.
🔗 You know I went to one day after interviewing a senior member of Shin Feehan who
🔗 had served time in prison as a member of the IRA and me good already spoken to
🔗 and he said there's a man who's seen a few people out of this world so
🔗 that he had a very clear headed vision of this man
🔗 that we were discussing as a murderer or as a man who had murdered several people.
🔗 And who'd ordered killings on a no qualms at all about saying at I'm right in
🔗 thinking that he became in favor of priests being allowed to marry.
🔗 He was just perhaps by then so tired of losing good priests.
🔗 I think that celibacy is damaging to the church.
🔗 One thing things that broke my heart.
🔗 Most especially once priest came to me saying
🔗 that could no longer live a life of celibacy for the love of something some more
🔗 rain a good man. Priests and a false prophet right for loss.
🔗 I have a friend who was one of his priests who went to him you know to say look you
🔗 know I I'm going to have to leave.
🔗 I'm I want to marry I've met a woman and I'm in love with her and she loves me
🔗 and he says that and he said to him. Well look.
🔗 Would you not think of taking up golf
🔗 and I don't know what I mean on the one hand
🔗 that signs like the ghost comment of somebody who simply has no comprehension of
🔗 human love and intimacy.
🔗 The other possibility is it's just very What did you ever get any insight into his
🔗 view about the afterlife.
🔗 I visited him out of time when he was working at the hospice
🔗 and area the for the hospice he was working there as a chaplain to the dying
🔗 and I said do you think about your own mortality as well.
🔗 Do you think about what comes after
🔗 and he said Well none of us really know what comes after I was really surprised
🔗 this is All Things.
🔗 Not your job to say that you do you know what comes after and he said Well.
🔗 That's taken care of it will work its way out somewhere other
🔗 but today the things to be done and I think
🔗 that fits quite well with is the type of priesthood
🔗 that he represented which was a priesthood of genial communication with people
🔗 where possible in a priesthood of.
🔗 Of campaigning quite arduously for peace
🔗 and against violence in his community Maddox you know talking on Bishop Edward Daly
🔗 has died aged eighty two. So well was the.
🔗 First person from the Arab world to win the Nobel Prize for science the Egyptian
🔗 born chemist carried out his groundbreaking research at the California Institute of
🔗 Technology in Pasadena. Otherwise known as Caltech.
🔗 At the one thousand nine hundred ceremony the Nobel Prize citation was given by his
🔗 and fellow chemist Professor Banks Norton proposals to wave your pioneering work
🔗 has fundamentally changed the way scientists view chemical reactions.
🔗 We can now see the actual movements of atoms in molecules they are no longer
🔗 invisible come forward to receive the Nobel Prize in chemistry of nine hundred
🔗 ninety nine from the hands of his majesty the king.
🔗 My first experiment
🔗 was in the bedroom.
🔗 I had a dust Tube and piece of wood
🔗 and my mother had this oil lamp for making Alegate coffee.
🔗 So I got the lamp and starting to heat this piece of wood.
🔗 And I was intrigued by how the liquid.
🔗 And the gas will form at the end.
🔗 And the minute I had the fleet go in case.
🔗 My mother was extremely unhappy
🔗 and I had to I had to shut out this soul experiment
🔗 and get out of the room
🔗 that I was in this was really in my curiosity at the age of ten of coming to Cal
🔗 Tech. We wanted to do this was Liza's
🔗 and professes a whale's work with those lasers at Cal Tech led to a whole new field
🔗 known as femto chemistry as Professor bank Norton explains them through chemistry
🔗 is something that happens in less than the three little of the second. That's.
🔗 And you can see how atoms qualified and interact and maybe give both to molecules.
🔗 And using lasers pulsed lasers and molecular beams.
🔗 It's possible to witness the motions of the atoms in the molecules as one substance
🔗 changes to another. So you can see inside a chemical reaction. That's right.
🔗 What sort of applications might we now know about in our everyday lives
🔗 that stemmed from this breakthrough.
🔗 You could do practical things you could decide on a drug.
🔗 So it binds efficiently to target of some biomolecular system in order to
🔗 cure disease also examples in how you can get chemical reactions
🔗 to go faster without adding so much energy and maybe also be more clean.
🔗 I was born in a place called Dom on home or an area which was knowledge
🔗 and culture. It's on the way to Alexandria. When I went to my education.
🔗 Two thousand years before I was born of course Alexander I was Caltech of the world
🔗 all the time he felt a responsibility to pay back to his
🔗 home country to Egypt
🔗 and also Africa to inspire young people
🔗 that part of the world has had peaks shall we say of
🔗 development and progress.
🔗 That's leading the world
🔗 and we are trying very hard now to rebuild the knowledge base.
🔗 Happy to see that we have established for example in Cairo now
🔗 that whole new center of excellence.
🔗 And the government has kindly named after me.
🔗 So our hope is that this regime will regain. Some of its past glory.
🔗 Professor Ahmed's a whale has died aged seventy.
🔗 Now says Ann Wright who is a leading American advocate for the parents of children
🔗 with autism working alongside her husband Paul both fulminant chief executive of
🔗 the broadcast A N B C.
🔗 She raised millions of dollars for research
🔗 and food to change the law to get greater recognition of the condition.
🔗 The couple denied claims from some campaign is
🔗 that in doing so they painted too negative a picture of the challenges faced by
🔗 people with autism but told me
🔗 that they had a very personal reason for their campaigns.
🔗 My first grandson was diagnosed with autism in two thousand and four he was two
🔗 and a half at the time and we thought he was a precocious child.
🔗 He spoke early he walked early Christian with developing beautifully he had a very
🔗 large vocabulary and developing all had milestones.
🔗 And then he started to fall into the talk with a politician by two
🔗 and a half Christian with can no longer spoke he also lost physical control of
🔗 himself and he specially had huge gastro problems.
🔗 So we were dealing with the child in a diagnosis where he had medical problems
🔗 and things that were way beyond average children despite that we were told
🔗 that the hospital did not have any care or creek meant for children with autism
🔗 that we would have to go pursue therapies outside the hospital environment.
🔗 So did you. And Suzanne sit down
🔗 and evaluate what was available for the parents of children with autism
🔗 and think well this is not enough.
🔗 Well we certainly did that but we did more than
🔗 that we traveled around to see these parents.
🔗 I still hold my longest holdovers success.
🔗 I didn't choose to do this.
🔗 I'm not the therapist I was drafted. I have an autistic child.
🔗 It was just devastating. They were all broke.
🔗 They had no insurance coverage because the hospitals were not given the ability to
🔗 get reimbursed. For work on autism and
🔗 that the parents were trying to get thirty hours a week of occupational speech
🔗 and behavioral therapies at a very expensive rate
🔗 and they couldn't afford it as a result of
🔗 that there was struggling to understand how their children were going to fit into
🔗 the home life how they were going to fit in at school
🔗 and that's how we convinced us that we could do something about this.
🔗 How did Suzanne sets about the work she became the embodiment of the empathy
🔗 and the compassion that was needed to get legislators to get hospitals
🔗 and doctors to recognize that they can't walk away from these children.
🔗 It was something
🔗 that we really wanted to do together we said it's not assume because it did not
🔗 have a voice a concern is a global epidemic and no one was speaking about it.
🔗 We had to do something she took on the job of building up awareness she went with
🔗 me to lobby Congress.
🔗 We got almost a billion dollar bill passed in two thousand
🔗 and six a year after the formation of Autism Speaks for research specifically on
🔗 and we got insurance in most all the states passed three years later in other words
🔗 it was week by week by week by week.
🔗 Bob and Susan faced many obstacles in their work.
🔗 Not least a powerful disagreement with the door to Pixie the mother of their will
🔗 to stick grandson. Katie became convinced that the M.M.R.
🔗 Vaccine had played a significant role in her child's autism parents along with the
🔗 overwhelming majority of medical opinion disagreed.
🔗 Well we could not come to their conclusion to put it this way must be incredibly
🔗 difficult between you know us her parents and her.
🔗 I know it was and you have to conduct this in a kind of public way. Yes yes we did.
🔗 When you saw Suzanne with Kristin what was
🔗 that like she was a great grandmother she was always with him
🔗 and had a great deal of empathy as she did with all the other people we dealt with
🔗 when I take my grandson into a park and you start to have a tantrum announce
🔗 and pee. Well I can see the chains
🔗 and sort of looking at me like I can control him.
🔗 Now look at me I'm able to tap my feeling to him. We also went to the U.N.
🔗 She spearheaded with the Arab League if you can believe this Arab League.
🔗 It's a great. World for autism.
🔗 We had to get a vote in the General Assembly every single nation had to vote for it.
🔗 Actually we took a lot of preparation and I remember the day we did it.
🔗 We were sitting with the Carter.
🔗 Delegation because they were our strongest supporters shaken Moshe
🔗 and we were sitting there
🔗 and then they call the mission the person has to stand up and they have to say yes.
🔗 And they say no it's over.
🔗 And we went through the whole thing and they said yes and we got it done
🔗 and there was a reaction when you had
🔗 that stunning success always we were together fine we thought it was just great.
🔗 I mean that's that's what that's just pump show up for the next fight.
🔗 Paul writes on his wife Suzanne who's died at age sixty nine.
🔗 Now Gerald Cavendish Grosvenor the sixth Duke of Westminster was Britain's richest
🔗 heiress to craft his fortune was reported to be over eight billion pounds
🔗 and included in a ship of large parts of the London districts of Mayfair
🔗 and Belgravia as well as looking after the family estates Gerald joined the
🔗 Territorial Army and worked his way up to play a leading role.
🔗 The Duke was born in Yuma and spent his early years in Northern Ireland.
🔗 He told Sue Lawley on Desert Island Discs
🔗 that this was a New Delhi time a wonderful life living on an island in New York
🔗 or the other side of Enniskillen fifty two miles of nave three hundred sixty five
🔗 items. My two sisters myself my mother and father
🔗 and realising ready for the first fifteen years of one's life
🔗 that one was just going to have this it dealing with life.
🔗 Robert Jobson is the royal editor of The London Evening Standard he was quite a shy
🔗 young man
🔗 when he learned he was going to be one day he had this huge fortune he was.
🔗 But he was fifteen when his father told him about this I will never forget it.
🔗 It was shortly after my uncle died and I remember him sitting me down
🔗 and really the the dawning of the realisation of what was ahead of one always made
🔗 a run for the door slam it
🔗 and keep on running it was a very happy harrow he quite rightly said
🔗 that just because he left with two O.
🔗 Levels English and History didn't mean that
🔗 that in any way impacted upon him making decisions or the way
🔗 that what his future life was about I think he just had a very unhappy time there
🔗 to make many friends just give me a sense of the enormity of the empire
🔗 that he inherited and
🔗 that he then ran well it's global this empire had a huge swathes of Mayfair grave
🔗 you know it didn't just extend in to a huge areas in London and the North West
🔗 but across the world. I mean Australia. America.
🔗 It was a vast empire
🔗 and how did he deal with it was he a successful run of this property empire by the
🔗 time that he inherited this Empire was pretty much being run by others.
🔗 He said quite rightly that he was simply a spec really in
🔗 that his job was to make sure
🔗 that this empire would continue on it was just a question of being a steward rather
🔗 than running you know like people calling you know quick.
🔗 I find it on occasions very interesting even more so
🔗 when people ask me what what what what they what what should they call me because
🔗 then I do stumble like I've done just now one of the most important things for him
🔗 was to give I think it was something in the region fifty million pounds towards the
🔗 rehabilitation center of the services we had a desk the M.O.D.E.
🔗 Where he was representing the Territorial Army in the cadet So all of these things
🔗 were I think a sense
🔗 that he could this multi multimillionaire actually did something on his own the
🔗 Territorials have given me an enormous part of my life.
🔗 It's very important to me
🔗 that I've actually had a chance to prove myself against my peers and to take
🔗 and pass the exam and.
🔗 That required because the army went in the business of issuing favors to me
🔗 or indeed to anybody else because those days are long gone.
🔗 I never got through one day without having contact in one way and
🔗 or another with on the matter and he also worked with young offenders
🔗 and with drug addicts too didn't he.
🔗 Vast amounts of money were poured him
🔗 but it was just the money he would take his children to send to show how people
🔗 were struggling it wanted to make sure that they were aware of
🔗 that side of life to give them a sense of normality and understanding people
🔗 that were less fortune themselves
🔗 but it was very important to him you know to give back.
🔗 Well for any scale can seduce you into a world that you don't really think
🔗 that anybody else exists in it except yourself you become very self-centered you
🔗 become very isolated from reality that it didn't happen to you.
🔗 I mean you were women in this very much.
🔗 You were you were cited as being the most eligible bachelor in the land
🔗 and women with twenty this photograph you could have had any woman you wanted you
🔗 could have anything you did you didn't get seduced No I think I was lucky
🔗 and I think the my to have been was and I think I might have been yes.
🔗 Did he succumb to the temptations of wealth because there must be temptations there
🔗 must be pressures
🔗 that have an effect on somebody like him from what we understand there was a scam.
🔗 There were two thousand and seven
🔗 when the now defunct is the world exposed him for using an escort service in
🔗 America. It was an issue that led to his depression that led to him.
🔗 Obviously I'm difficulties in this marriage for
🔗 that period of time which survived
🔗 and it also led to him resigning his position in the Territorial Army other he did
🔗 later rejoin what about his relations with the royal family because he was very
🔗 very close to a number of members of the royal family critically Prince Charles I
🔗 think they were a close he was a mentor to Prince William
🔗 and also of course he's some huge Godfather.
🔗 To Prince George the future king so that just shows you how intrinsically linked.
🔗 He was he was also very I think a very likable
🔗 and genteel man I mean you see photographs of him laughing with the Princess of
🔗 Wales at Royal Ascot
🔗 and then a few years later I was out of the side death of Diana laughing
🔗 and joking with the Duchess of Cornwall Camilla So I was able to mix
🔗 and I think people just found it.
🔗 Just a nice guy really my greatest luxury is having my own airplane.
🔗 It means that I do have the ability to cover enormous distances in a day
🔗 and still be able to get her own is it takes London.
🔗 Thirty five minutes from Chester to London.
🔗 If I get stuck on the A forty it can take anything up to NOT a half to the last
🔗 twelve miles to meet you know he certainly does.
🔗 And I parked my car up at North held.
🔗 Can I ask what kind of car it is Jagger whether a will to before you ask the six
🔗 Duke of Westminster who has died aged sixty four. Now.
🔗 Evo petang he was the Brazilian plastic surgeon to the stars
🔗 and he became something of a star himself he started his own clinic in Rio de
🔗 Janeiro in one thousand nine hundred three
🔗 and over the years film actors royalty
🔗 and top executives were reported to have arrived there to have a little work done
🔗 even lived a rich lifestyle with his own plane yacht
🔗 and a private island off the coast where he entertained celebrities at his home in
🔗 Rio He practiced karate in a Japanese pavilion near his tennis courts his friend
🔗 and fellow plastic surgeon Dr Rod row rich.
🔗 He lived a life as a pain earring plastic surgeon a surgeon to the stars to kings
🔗 and queens
🔗 and yet he treated all patients all of his colleagues the same morning we're
🔗 kicking off our new series sun sand
🔗 and surgery Americans traveling abroad for surgery and a vacation.
🔗 So imagine being in Brazil for a little nip
🔗 and tuck while also enjoying the beach just use a Michelangelo
🔗 or being able to naturally reshape and sculpt.
🔗 Body and that was one of his major things
🔗 and he actually discovered things like Brazilian
🔗 but less what you mean he discovered the Brazilian
🔗 but lived he did a sickly describe because in the one nine hundred seventy S.
🔗 There weren't very many opportunities for plastic surgery
🔗 and because people in Brazil want to look good.
🔗 This is waving before like a suction so he basically described how to reshape the
🔗 but are using newer obviously longer incisions
🔗 but he was the first one to describe that I'm not something
🔗 that matters a lot to the people of Brazil the in particular were they the ones who
🔗 wanted the boat lift. Absolutely. You know in Brazil.
🔗 People love to go and where small beginnings and he basically catered to
🔗 that need
🔗 and that's what made him innovate into saying I want to reconstruct patients
🔗 but so that she can look good. Throughout life.
🔗 You can get beats ready with either silicone breast augmentation tell me talk
🔗 or Brazilian butt lift procedures in those days in the seventy's
🔗 and eighty's he was the one who pioneered all of these spectacular body contouring
🔗 shipping procedures and then because of his work.
🔗 It's spread out to all over the world including the United States.
🔗 What did he say
🔗 when people said it's all about vanity it's really a frivolous thing he really
🔗 didn't feel that way.
🔗 I think he wanted to make sure
🔗 that everybody could look as good as they wanted to it.
🔗 Whatever phase in life they were but also regardless of whether they were rich
🔗 and famous
🔗 or whether they were just ordinary people we make no distinction between what it is
🔗 said a reckless directive.
🔗 What is very important to see what is this up pretty well I want to tell us I
🔗 believe that in the one nine hundred sixty S.
🔗 There was a terrible fire which had made a huge impression on him.
🔗 Yes there was a circus fire hundreds of people
🔗 and many children actually were severely burned.
🔗 Nobody would take care of them and he stepped up and did it
🔗 and took care of these children of course he did you know pro bono
🔗 and he continued to follow them for many many years.
🔗 How would you describe his character when you sat down to have lunch with him.
🔗 What sort of a bloke was he was entertaining he was funny he spoke six languages so
🔗 he knew something about everything you could talk to him about caviar
🔗 or plastic surgery or the best bourbon
🔗 or who's in the Olympics fascinating to see
🔗 that on the day before he died he was carrying the torch in the opening ceremony at
🔗 the Olympics. I know it's totally amazing
🔗 but it's just like even though he was a showman to his last day talk to Roderick
🔗 John talk to evoke the tone he has died aged ninety three
🔗 when this week with the music of the Irish band clan and their guitarist
🔗 and co-founder pádraig Duggan has died aged sixty seven the song
🔗 that catapulted them to international stardom was coincidentally chosen by the Duke
🔗 of Westminster on Desert Island Discs.
🔗 It's the theme from the television drama Harry's Game.
🔗 theme from Harry's Game by planet the guitarist pádraig Duggan has died aged sixty
🔗 seven this week. You also heard last words on the plastic surgeon Dr Evil P.
🔗 Tony the sixth Duke of Westminster the autism campaign a Susan Wright the chemist
🔗 Dr Ahmed so well and the Bishop of Derry Edward day they don't forget
🔗 that the program is available as a podcast.